auteur

(redirected from auteurist)
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Related to auteurist: auteurism
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Words related to auteur

a filmmaker who has a personal style and keeps creative control over his or her works

References in periodicals archive ?
and indeed, these auteurist turns to the martial arts genre seem to occur at points where the filmmakers are broadly perceived to have already made their best work: they have won major awards and achieved a certain degree of national and international recognition and accolade; they appear on festival juries and university him studies curricula.
This is not cinephilia as it normally understood, an elitist practice cultivated by auteurists. Nor does it refer to some more populist idea of fandom.
In fact, this is already a somewhat predictable auteurist ending for Demy.
But no-- this captivating, archtypal narrative springs from the mind of its director, and the result is the most purely auteurist project to be found at the Cannes Film Festival this year.
Snowpiercer features subtle genre variations and Bong's signature auteurist flourishes, but it manifests itself as a film that is very much part of the typical Hollywood programming, rather than ambivalent South Korean counterprogramming.
Abstract: This essay traces the reception of Federico Fellini's films and status among auteurist critics in France during the 1950s and in the United States in the 1960s and beyond.
Mystery, so important to the religious, is to be found in auteurist originality (ibid.).
The first section of the volume, therefore, attempts to revise (or anyway derange) the auteurist gospel that would proclaim Tezuka the "God of manga" and "Godfather of anime."
Calcagno also takes a strikingly composer-centered, "auteurist" approach, placing the agency of composition and performance very strongly with Monteverdi and the other composers discussed.
The second section of the book, "Reflection", features six chapters that aim to analyse the meaning of independent cinema, its specific manifestations, struggles, and transformations, through close --mainly "auteurist"--readings of particular films in the critical light of the political, social, cultural, and economic circumstances in which they are implicated.
Gaut discusses the pervasiveness of the literary authorial paradigm in the context of cinema and tests different varieties of the 'auteurist' view.
(16) Interestingly, we might attribute this to the very 'auteurist' view of audiovisual media in France.
He then makes claims that Lost Highway's lead character Fred's "state of mind motivates the lack of synchronization between the narrative and narration" (51), which makes equal sense if one defines Lynch's film as an example of auteurist art cinema without even seeing the film as an experiment in narrative trickery.
"Schnabel's attempts to compensate stylistically with his trademark smeary impressionistic visuals feel like auteurist doodles in the margins of an important subject."